Incudes an eight-minute behind-the-scenes featurette that explains about the motivations and problems in the making-of this film and a booklet with a map pinpointing the vastly different locales the filmmakers traveled to to bring us this unusual and very picturesque film that took thirteen months to shoot in 24 countries.
Stemming from an ancient Sufi word meaning
The 2.35:1 DVD is not anamorphically enhanced, and exhibits a picture with intriguing images that were shot in 65mm. Overall, the picture has a soft appearance. The image is occasionally jumpy, and aliasing problems are noticed at times. Edge enhancement is apparent on occasion. While image quality is not up to par with today
Although spatial coherence and delineation on this Dolby
I was always told to seek the superlative, and where home entertainment is concerned, WSR makes sure that my reach always exceeds my grasp. Fortunately, in this case, it's a good thing. I can count on WSR to always go beyond what every other magazine in the industry can provide. It has inspired me to explore the concepts, both technical and subjective, to the extent that I even feel smarter about home entertainment technology. Hardware and software are both dealt with in an informative and engaging way, so the value of the magazine surpasses its modest price. WSR has been a great inspiration for my wishes and dreams. I wish I could afford the ultra wares I see covered in the magazine. Nevertheless, I am wiser because I have gained a sense of judgment through reading WSR. (I must admit to having a bit of common sense, though, since I have been using Monster Cable products for over 10 years!) I hope WSR will continue to ignite the interest in its audience as it has up to now.